The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 29, 1952 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, August 29, 1952
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Page 10
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PAGE TEH BLTTHETtLLE (ARK.) COURIER Missouri Police Seek to Starve FBI Fugitive from WoocfeJ Area PACIFIC, Mo. Or,!—Police, convinced they have ft cordon around William Merle Martin, 42, one of the FBI's IP most-wanted fugitives adopted a ttarve-hlm-out attitude today. "We can't possibly get enough men to comb those woods thoroughly," Capt. Lewis Howard of the Missouri Highway Patrol said. "Our men could go within three feet of him In some sections and not know It. We'll Just have to wait until he gets hungry enough to make a break." A driver of a car. stolen in Birmingham, Ala., several clays ngo. fled into a rugged section of Western St. Louis County, about 40 miles west of St. Louis after highway troopers forced the vehicle Into a ditch. They said the man. believed answered Martin's description, Around dusk lust night two armed farmers, part of n hirt'e group of civilians who have joined county, state and federal auihorltlos in the area, saw a man who appeared to be Martin walk from the woods. The man spotted them and fled. They fired sholguns but apparently didn't hit him. William M. Martin Martin, who began a crime career in 1020. got on the FBI list after the slaying ot Deputy Sheriff Wlllard Carver near Olathc, Kiin., June 23. Cotton Council Issues Warning MEMPHIS (A 1 ) — The National Cotton Council cautioned toda) that laxity In fighting insects at this lime of the year can result in serious damage to cotton crops. The Council said It had received rejjorts of increasing pest Infestations in many cotton belt areas. "Forgetting about cotloti insects just because picksacks arc in the field is dangerous business," tiie Courjcil said, "Migrating boll weevils and other pests can appear in a field almost overnight." DULLES (Continued from Page I) For a Democratic administration . has had the responsibility (o conduct our foreign affairs during the years that led Into World War I, Into World War II, Into the Korean War, and that havo led us into what President Truman tills ycnr calls 'deadly peril,' and what Gen. Eisenhower this week Identified as the greatest peril In our nation's history." Dulles made no further reference to the Republican presidential nominee, whom he advises on foreign policy. "Mint Abandon Negative" Dulles declared: "We must abandon the negative, futile and immoral policy of containment,' and adopt a positive 'program which actively seeks the . peaceful liberation of the captive nations from the yoke of Moscow." He said, "I do not know whether It Is sllll possible (o prevent World War HI," but "we must never allow ourselves fatalistically to accept, In advance, the Inevitability EISENHOWER (Continued from Page 1) will deliver on a southcjn trip starting Tuesday. Tills attention on wliat to sny and how to say it followed complaints from some of his most ar- dcnt admirers that his campaigning so fnr had been too soft. A stream of callers at his headquarters yesterday told newsmen the general was pacing his White House bid ably, building It up gr:v1- unlly to reach a peak just before election rather than firing his heavy ammunition now. But with his Democratic rival, Oov. Adinl E. ateven.son of Illinois, throwing Increasingly sharp burbs In the general's direction, James Hagerty, Eisenhower's pi-ess .secretary, told reporters the GOP candidate might explode some fireworks on his Southern swing. Previously, he Imd not been slntcd to start Ills oratorical Blug- ging until his Sept. •( Philadelphia speech, at the earliest. Tiie (ccnernl, as he embarked on his Illerni'y task, was buoyed by word tlml lie could expect a heavy share of votes from millions of Americans of Polish descent. Five leaders of Polish organizations conferred with him yesterday at his Hotel Commodore headquarters and later told newsmen they Imd Informed him they could not support the Democratic party. "At Yolla, President Roosevelt sold Poland down the river the same as he did China," said Prank Waseler. president of the New York Division of tile slx--mllllon- mcmucr Polish - American Congress, of a third world war." To win Hie cold war, Dulles called for a greater measure of P u t r I o t i s in. vision, boldness, strenglh and dynamism. Commodity And Stock Markets— New York Cotton Open High Low Close Oct 3875 39CO 3870 3804 Dec 3g0 4 jag.) 3850 3688 Mar 3848.3813 3843 3873 May 3825 3855 3822 3855 New Orleans Cotton Open Hifch lx>w Close Oct 3871 3690 3868 3804 Dec 3859 38S5 3858 3835 Mar 3842 3870 3842 3889 May 3825 3851 3821 3851 Soybeans ' Sep 3ie>,i 313',4 31514 Nov 30T.4 305!i 30T/3 Jan 309 307',4 309 Mar 310 3081!, 309K May 300 307W 308?'. New York Stocks A T find T 155 1-2 Amcr Tobacco 503-4 Anaconda Copper ......... 45 1-4 Beth Steel 505-8 Chrysler 813-4 Cocn-Cola 112 Oen Electric 031-8 Oen Motors 60 1-4 Montgomery Ward 03 3-4 N Y Central 19 1-8 Int Harvester 33 J C Penney 01 7-8 Republic Steel 41 1-8 Hiullo 20 7-8 Socony Vacuum 307-8 Studebaker .. 31 7-8 Standard of N J 78 Texas Corp 55 ft-8 Scars 571-2 U S steel 30 5-8 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. VK —(USDA) — Hogs 5.500; motte- ately active after slow opening: uneven weights 190 Ibs up 25 to 35 higher lhan Thursday's average; lighter weights 25 to 75 higher; sows little changed; most choice 100-230 Ibs unsorlcd for grade 21.00-25; largely 21.10-15; 240-270, Ibs 50.0S-00; 280-300 Ills mainly odd lots 10.25-75; 170-180 Ibs 10.50-20.50: 15.25-17.25; few 17.50; sows 400 Ibs 150-170 Ibs 18.00-20.00; 120-140 Ibs down 10.50-17.25; mostly 17,00 down; heavier sows 14.50-15.00; boars 11.50-15.00. Cattle 000, calves 600; buyers again forcing price concessions In dull cleanup trading; some cows 51) under Thursday; bulls In utility and cutter flesh also under pressure; individual head high choice steers 33.50; commercial and low good steers and heifers 22.50-28.00;' utility nnd commercial cows 17.0020.00; canners and cutters 13.0017.00; Arkansas Cool Spell to Remain Bjr Th« Awtl«Ud Pm. Arkamians, reveling In their first weather break of the summer, can expect • xome more of the same through next Tuesday. « Th ?,, U- 8 ' Weathe '' Bureau »t New Orleans, In its extended weekend forecast today, said the weather would IK normal throughout Arkansas 'during that period Normal minimum tempWalures rfi »A e of year ran * e from 06 lo 70 degrees wild the normal maximum from 89 to 62. WAR 10-Cent Pay Phones Sought for Missouri ST. LOUIS (/It — Southwestern Bell Telephone Co., today will ask the state public service commission for permission to raise coin lelc- Lo ten cents, Tile company emphasized it Is making the request as the only way to help offset higher wages for Missouri telephone employes without seeking a blanket state-wide Increase in rates. (Continued from Page 1) this fifth attack on the Red capital since Aug. i. In the morning smash alone, 420 fighter bombers strafed and hurled 100 tons of bombs at two airfields n power plant, factories antiaircraft batteries, and some 40 other vital military targets at the outskirts of the city that had a population of 342.000 In 1942. Pour large exloslon's ripped the area nfler (ho bombs hit. 24 Hitllrlfng* Destroyed The Air Force snJd u. N. pilols destroyed 24 troop and supply buildings, damaged 30 buildings and destroyed or damaged 14 B un emplacements. U. s. Shooting stars and Thun- derjels moved in first to knock out the antiaircraft batteries surrounding the targets. Then the fast Jots unleashed their 1.000 pounders on Ihe choice tar- gels. Allied air losses, If any, were not announced. Fust Australian Meteor Jets and U. S. Sabre Jets, flying protective cover, tangled with 16 Russian- built MTG 15s In three brie/ dogfights, but Inflicted no damage. In accordance with u. N. policy of warning civilians In North Komnn c!>!er. t=5cr= raids, Radio Seoul told of the raid In advance and leaflets were dropped on Py- oriEyang, urging non-combatants to leave. U. N. B26 llsht bombers hammered at Sinro-k on the Haeju Peninsula on Korea's west coast meanwhile . • The mudcaked bultiefront continued relatively quiet. For a week rain has kept the ground front a quagmire and fighting has been llRhl. The U. S. EiRhlh Army said this morning only light patrol contacts and one Chinese probe on the Central Front broke the calm. Allied defenders beat off two Red squads southeast of Kumsong Thursday night after a 30-mlnute exchange of fire. On the Western Front, Allied artillery strikes against three Chinese groups west of Korangpo and north of Panmunjom resulted In an estimated 62 enemy soldiers killed and wounded, '_;.e Eighth Army said. Re«I Courier Prcws ClasslfiEi) Ads STEVENSON (Continued from Page 1) can opponent, Oen. Dwlght D Elsenhower. Stevenson ends his first campaign awing at the opposition today after throw-nig a series ot challenges at the Republicans, particularly on the Issue of civil rights. He plans to return to his office In Springfield, 111., this afternoon, This ends the first skirmish between Stevenson and his Republican opponent for the presidency, Gen. Dwlght D. Elsenhower. Next week, Stevenson heads westward while Elsenhower makes a campaign swing through th South. Stevenson—possibly with an eye on Elsenhower's first trip — emphasized civil rights and the allied Issue of the Senate filibuster in his last New York speeches This Is what he said: "The federal government has a direct reponslbility to maintain progress by helping to secure equal rights for all our people I have been impressed by the recent bill reported by Sen. Humphrey on behalf of the Senate Labor Commltlee." This bill sets up anti-discrimination standards on employment in the Individual stales—with provision for the federal government to step in if an individual stale does not act. Question of Filibuster On the question of the filibuster. Stevenson said: "The precise nature of Ihe changes that should be made in the present rules of Congress Is, of course, a problem for the Congress itself ... As President. I could not make the decision, but I could and would use whatever influence I may have to encourage the congress to shake off its shackles." He pin-pointed his position with the words: "In these perilous times, we cannot risk submerging our nalional purposes in a sea of interminable conversnlion." Eisenhower told a delegation from the Nalional Association for the Advancement of Colored Pea- pie several clays ngo that he is opposed to compulsory enforcement of civil rights legislation. .FRIDAY, AUGUST 89, 1962 25 Red POW's Hurt in Camps r., Korea W) - The US. Eighth Army today said 2« more Communist prisoners of war were injured slightly by guards In quelling three disturbances in V.N. row camps since Sunday. It added one prisoner was Wiled and one hurt In a work accident Earlier this week the Army detailed a Julv 20-Aug. 24 list of Incidents which It said resulted In four deaths and 64 injuries JUSTICE (Continued from Page 1) them appeared to have some Influence with prosecuting officials; 4. The defendant occasionally refused to answer pertinent qucs- 5. Inferences can be drawn that special consideration was given to defense attorneys, even to Ihe ex- •S.T ° f ""W'y'ns 'hom with an FBI investigation report on the case; 6. The defendant, at one point, offered to settle (he case and actually denosiled 57,500 with the department; the deposit was re- wTeSo "cia'tni- P " W "° lhi " S °" l " e 7. The defendant's net worth was estimated at some $400,000; 8. The defendant "blatant'ly" entertained witnesses who had appeared against him in Ihe grand Jury proceedings and "actually converted" at least one; and 9. That FBI Chief J. Edgar Hoover complained of tactics by defense attorneys to delay prosecution, strongly implied at least attempted bribery, reported thai poiilical pressure was being used and urged an early disposition to avoid embarrassment to both the FBI and the department. The committee turned to Ihe war fraud phase of ils inquiry alter hearing charges that Justice Department officials interfered with a tax scandal probe. The decision to take up the Detroit case came after ranking members of the subcommittee lam- j basted Justice Department officials 1 for trying to "whitewash" a lax case inquiry by a St. Louis grand jury early In 1951. MOX Phone 4G21 — Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 — Sat.-Sun. 1:00 Always a Double Feature LAST TIME TONIGHT—2 HITS "YOU NEVER CAN TELL" Comedy & Cartoon WARNER BROS'. if qve*n* look their lovoRe* In budget-balancing Nylons i eaier - 60 Sing' lor> s .w ear ,i em $135 «l ium , en / lb only ef "' | pr _ (Add Colors aod Sizes) JOIN OUR HOSIERY CLUB! Get Every 13th Pair Free! KELLEY'S "Your Friendly Shoe Store" Back to Campus Fashions Freezane. When the mercury drops, here is light-weight weather protection in a 100 % nulon shell with wonderful new 2 ply nylon fleece lining in striking Canadian red. Drop this McGregor jacket in the washing machine without fear of shrinking Rotations Shown How Magic, Sales Promotion Mix Doyne Michle, Caruthersvllle native who boliei'es In mixing business S! ... l )lcasu «. gave members of Blylhevilte'., Rotary Club 5Qme of the latter yesterday. Mr. Michle. who holds a master's degree in business administration from the University of Chicago uses magic in sales promotion work. Yesterday, he spoke briefly about fff H p . romotion **!>>« and then mystified the wide-eyed Rotarians for the better part of half an hour. He appeared last night at the Mox Theater. Mr. Michle was introduced by Ro- tanan Bob Llpscomb, r)GTucs ^ at Hie meeting Included B. D. Gilbert, Springfield, Mo ; Bill McCormick. Walnut Ridge- Jordan Necdliam. Allen Bush, Warren Moxley. W. D. Tommy, Herman Carlton and Blake Polly. RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. FRIDAY "Calamity Jane and Sam Bass" with Yvonne DC Carlo and Howard Duff Grim Soldier Reaches Home SALEM, Mas«. W-A grlmfaccd Nebraska soldier stepped from a Coast Guard mercy plane today In a relay race home to his tracedv stricken family. K y Tech. Sgt. Charles B, Buggy 0 ( Winncbago, Neb., stepped off t'h e mercy plane at 9:23 a.m., (ESTj s little more than three hours after he was plucked from the troop transport Gen. Alexander Patch 500 miles at sea in the Atlantic Ocean. (See related story on Page 3.) Missouri Pensions Up JEFFERSON CITY I IP) — Mis,* souri old age ixmsioners and disabled persons get a $5 increase In their monthly check.? in October. Read Courier News Classified Ada NEW Air Conditioned By Refrigeration "Your Community Center" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sal. & Sun. Phone 58 FRIDAY SATURDAY "BORDER OUTLAWS" With Spade C'ooley Saturday Owl Show "MA and PA KETTLE" with Marjorie iVIain and Percy Kilbride SUN - iMON - TUE " KING KONG" with Robert Armstrong Fay Wray, Bruce Cabol "Rachel and The Stranger with Lorella Young SATURDAY DEAD MAN'S TRAIL" Johnny Mack Brown Jimmy ICIlison Sal- Nile Owl Show "MUMMY'S CORPSE" with ton Chuney SUNDAY - MONDAY "SKIRTS AHOY" with Esther Williams = YOUft FRIENDLY THEATRE AIR CONDITIONED BY REFRIGERATION SUNDAY & MONDAY .YWOITIH with that man from '61LDA" JfAYtt'ORTH Cilenn FORD Affair in Triii ic 1.111

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